3/4. Peter White meets leading British fashion designer Betty Jackson in his series on people who have overcome their disability to become leaders in their chosen fields. Jackson had her leg amputated at the age of six. She talks about the life she has led and the roles disabled
People can expect to play in the fashion industry. Producer Cheryl Gabriel Repeated at 9.30pm
3/5. Changing Perceptions. Writer Kenan Malik considers how the perceptions of Muslims have changed over the years. What has been the effect of events such as 9/11 and their coverage by the media?
Producers Peregrine Andrews and Arlen Harris
Led by the Rev Dr Mark Wakelin. Awake, Awake to Love and Work (Sheltered Dale). Matthew 20, vv6-16. The God of Love (Thalben-Ball, arr Seivewright). There's a Work for Jesus (Swanwick). With The Alumni Choir.
7/9. Bihar. David Goldblatt reports from
Patwatoli, a small Indian town in the state of Bihar, where more than 50 students in the last ten years have gained entry to India's scientific equivalent of Oxbridge.
Producer Tim Manse ! Repeated on Monday at 8.30pm
Film critic Sarah Churchwell celebrates the 20th anniversary of romantic comedy When Harry Met Sally, the film that famously asked whether a man and a woman could be just friends. She looks at the scenes in which Meg Ryan and Billy Crystal spar and flirt, and asks if things have changed in gender politics in the past two decades.
6/6. The Long Waitfor a Law. Imagine a series of arson attacks on the homes next door to you, or bulldozers demolishing homes their owners have been forced to sell. These are the antics of some of the unscrupulous landlords working in the mobile-home industry. John Waite investigates why the Government is only now consulting on new legislation to stop thousands of elderly people living in fear. Producer of Face the Facts Melanie Abbott
Face the Facts is repeated on Sunday at 9pm
August 1979: in two linked terrorist attacks, the IRA assassinated Lord Mountbatten and killed 18 British soldiers. In Christopher Lee 's compelling play, three Whitehall grandees discuss in utmost secrecy, two days later, how the tragedy is likely to resonate down the years. Other parts played by Kenneth Danager , Shay Duffin and Matthew Wolf
Producer Rosalind Ayres ; Director Martin Jarvis
Sir Richard Coke:
3/3. Gone Phishing. A classic tale of love and betrayal set in a remote village in the Yorkshire Dales. Fans of romance, tearooms and hot beef sandwiches will not be disappointed. Written and read by Jon Richardson. For details see Tuesday
4/5. The Whale Rider, the Meeting House and the Haka. Dan Cruickshank visits a traditional Maori meeting house and the village where Pikea, the legendary whale rider, was said to have come ashore. And he watches a modern take on the haka ceremonial dance. For details see Monday
Quentin Cooper hears about the English astronomer who spotted an extraordinary solar eruption in September 1859 that created the most brilliant and extensive auroras ever witnessed on Earth and put the newly built telegraph networks out of action.
6/9. Squeaky Clean. WD40 is one of those rare products that is instantly recognisable. In San Diego, Peter Day investigates the company's secret formula and finds out how to run an international business by using the promise of the original brand to navigate into the future.
Producer Neil Koenig Repeated on Sunday at 9.30pm
in the run up to UN climate talks in Copenhagen, Richard Black investigates whether climate change is diverting attention away from other environmental issues, and asks whether time and money could be better spent tackling more immediate and manageable problems. Producer Anna Buckley
1/7. The Internet Date from Hell.
Jon Ronson meets Mary Turner Thompson , who experienced "the worst internet date ever", which lasted seven years and caused the total devastation of her life. Producer Laura Parfitt
There are more than 5 million programme listings in Genome. This is a
historical record of the planned output and the BBC services of any
given time. It should be viewed in this context and with the
understanding that it reflects the attitudes and standards of its time
- not those of today.
Genome is a digitised version of the Radio Times from 1923 to 2009 and
is made available for internal research purposes only. You will need to
obtain the relevant third party permissions for any use, including use in
programmes, online etc.
This internal version of Genome, which includes all the magazine covers,
images and articles as well as the programme listings from the Radio
Times, is different to the version of BBC Genome that is available
externally/to the public. It is only available inside the BBC network.